Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 6, 1897 · Page 20
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November 6, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 20

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, November 6, 1897
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WAILY PHAROS SATURDAY. ypY. 6, 1897. _ •IMJ. F. LOPTHAIS. JOHN W. BAHHK3. lyonthaln * Barne*. VD1TOH8 AND PKOPKHTOHS. TKKMB OF SUBSCRIPTION - Dally J*>r week, 10 cent*; per month 40 cents: per year ttrlctly in advancPi 44.50 The Weekly Phuroe and the Saturday Pharos, the iwo fonnlDK the Semi-Weekly -".Won. $155 a year, strictly in advance. Entered at the Lofransport, Ind..postoffice as »econo class tnal! matter, as provided by law. "Tis the season of Ibe sear and yellow leaf. The tinted leaves ot the'forest trees were never handsomer than DOW. THE speculators of Wall street were scared yesterday by rumor of war with Spain and stocks slumped. The bulls are very timid when tee bears start a war cry. MARK BANNA'S troubles have just begun. He Is now held responsible for the disaster In Ohio and at least, a hsif score of the newly elected Republican members of the legislature declare they will not vote to return to the SENATOK GGKMAS'S magnificent fight against the Force bill a few years ago won for him the gratitude of the country. But his services have been forgotten by bis Maryland constituents. His defeat for re-election to the senate Is due to Democratic opposition in Baltimore, led by the Baltimore Sun. f Connectlcut.savs tbere will be no currency legislation at the coming session of congress. In hie opinion there is a strong majority iu the senate opposed to the single gold standard and that it would be a waste of time to attempt to secure currency legislation on the lines proposed by Secretary Gage. SINCE the election last fall, Chicago, Evansvllle, Indianapolis, Cincinnati, Columbus and Toledo have all gone Democratic. Baltimore is the only city that has held to the record made last fall. The cities were the Republican strongholds a year ago. Is it possible that prosperity has not been restored to the cities? _ SENATOR WOLCOTT returned Irpm Europe yesterday. He refused to say anything concerning the work of the monetary commission. It Is likely that he will submit his views to congress when it meets next month. He is still a senator from the state of Colorado, and his views upon the currency question will be awaited with Interest. GEN, MILES warts the new post- office building at Chicago to be provided with gatlicg guns. Here Is a pointer for Governor Mount. He might arrange to fortify our jails •with, gatling guns to prevent lyuch- Ings. But what are we coming.to anyway that such a proposition as that our public buildings should be fortified, Is, broached? HENRY WATTEKSON says he a;- oepts the Vote- of Kentucky as the eipressed will cf the Demucrauc majority and will hereafter oe foutfd fighting within the party ranks. He declares that he Is still a Democrat and that he will hereafter in the character of a private soldier in the ranks contribute whatever he is able to the ascertainment and -"indication of truth. THE country has heard so much about "sound money" that a great deal is expected of congress when it convenes next month. If to secure "sound money" millions of gold bonds must be issued, let congress proceed to provide the remedy. Nothing but gold bonds and plenty ot them will satisfy the advocates of "sound money." If our money was unsound last year it is still unsound for no changes have been made. THE sentiment In favor of bimetallism In England was shown In the result of an election held in Lancaster, England, last thursday, when the liberal candidate overcome a majority of S65 given the conservate candidate at a previous election and secured a majority of 300. A cable dUpttch says: The refusal of the government to take any definite step to meet the proposals of the American and French governments was used against Mr. Mitchell, the conservative candidate, although at all his meetings he expressed hlmsell as strongly in favor of bimetallism, and advanced the opinion that the prevailing bad condition of the cotton trade Is largely due to the depreciation of silver, which, he said, had handicapped'Lan- cashire trade to the extent of 30 per cent- THE shooting affray which occurred in this city last Thursday was a deplorable affair. But such things are of dallf occurrence.. Every day has lt« ttory of a tragedy. Logansport IB, generally, speaking, a quiet, orderly olty. In only a few hearU doei a dfBire to murder lark- In the caw of Molntort, the man wai transformed into a demon who President of the United States 9 Private Secretary. Cured by the Use of the Greatest of Remedies, Dr, Grae's Nervura, Washington's Superintendent of Police, Major W, G. Moore, Cured by the Wonderful | Dr. Greene's Nervura. Was President I Johnson's Private Secretary, and Form-j erly Secretary to E, M. Stanton, President 1 Lincoln's Secretary of War. SHOPEFDL M'COWILLE Concluded from 1st Pajre cf the polls can tig raTsea, anfl II It \s made an issue of contest it will work both ways with no one knoTring toe final result. NOW HERE'S TROUBLE IX MAKYLAXD Irreg- MAJUli W. G. MUUIIE, SUPERINTENDENT OF POLICE OF WASIUNCTOS, D, C. Dr. Greene's Nervura Blood and nerve to the people that Dr. Greene's Nervnra cures, 11 •»,+ „„ ,.,,,•! ,„ tin. n A-t Tim-mi and Ills written recommendation to the people remedy keeps right on cnimg the mo,t n°te'l, who are sicki suffel . infr 01 . out of Lealth in any and famous among our people as well us those wav t() llse jj r Greene's Nervura if they wish in the ordinary waits of life. jto he sure of a cure, will cause everyone who We read continually about the cnrcs of well-;reads his words to immediately try this grand- known prominent people by this wonderful ,est of remedies. health-giver, Dr. Greene's Nervura; but whereiHesdquarters of the Metropolitan Police, 0110 such eminent clergyman, statesman nrj Washington, District of Columbia, public official is cured, there are thousands) ,,j i, c? to say that I have found comfort upon thousands of cures constantly i)cing! an j rc iief in the use of Dr. Greene'sKervura effected among the common people every-: blood and nerve re medy, and recommend it •vherc. The common people make np the; us good j- ort ije circuhition and digestion, iroat mass of our citizens, and it is they, the business man, clerk, salesman, mechanic, . , laborer, and the women of our land, the toil- in; housewife, saleswoman, shop and factory ' R VOOB.E ,r^ ~£.\icv D C ' Superintendent Me.. Police, D. C. , If yon are sick, snffenns, out of order, run- irl, who receive ths most cures and hest know 'down or do not feel just ri.sht, ::et Dr. Greene's and appreciate the ;re;u hlessinc of health and Xervnra blood and nerve remedy immediately. strength which Dr. Greene's Xervnra always It will -rive you new, strong, vigorous nerves, brings to thf weal;, nervous, run-down, sick pure blood and sound and perfect health. It and debilitated. u 'iU make you look and feel ten years younger, 'The recent cure by Ilr. Greene's Nervura and give you a youthful zest and enjoyment Wood and nerve reined \- of Maior W. G. of life. Don't wait — take it now and get well ; Moore, Siiperiiiteiidi-iii of Police of Washing- 1 Dr. Greene's Nervnra has more recom- 1 ton and District of Columbia, is of the utmost inundations and medical authority behind it importance inasmuch as Maj. Moors, is one of than any other medicine in the world. Physi^ the best known men in this country, he havina cians endorse and prescribe it; ^hospitals and been confidential seeretarv to a President of dispensaries use it, and consultation and advice the United States --President .Toliusnn, and ; ran be Imd in regard to any case absolutely free also secretary to E- Jr. Stanton, President : of charcre at theofficeof Dr. Greene's Remedies, Lincoln's Secretary of War. The cure of so 'MS Suite St., Chicago, 111. Call or write for well-known and famous a man is a guarantee i consultation and advice. thirsoed for the blood of bis fellow man ando»ithout deliberating upon the consequences of taking human life rushed madly to destruction. A frenxy of rage dethroned reason; cast aside rear and prompted murder. The lesson that tnls deplorable affair teaches should be heeded. It teaches that men £ possessed of vicious passions should seek to govern them and that evil habit* should be avoided. The man, who, naturally impulsive, governs himself Is worthy of praise and the man, who, tempted, avoids evil ways does a service to himself, to his family and to society. Man's greatest triumph In life lies In L successful avoidance of evil. The Union Pacific railroad on whick. _ the government holds a mortgage con-. gists of nvo distinct properties, tbej main line and its Kansas branch, known' as the Kansas Pacific rail-way. The original intention of the government was to sell the two properties separately —the Union Pacific Nov. 2. the Kansas Pacific Nov. 5. In the sale which has been postponed to Dec. 15 the Kansas Pacific will bo disposed of. The reorganization committee, representing the present, management of the road, desired to obtain possession of the Union Pacific, but does not want the Kansas Pacific- The American oyster is moving rap- Idly into favor with the British, along Tvith American wheat and beef. More than 400 barrels of noble Bine Points have already been shipped from Long Island across the Atlantic this season. It is rumored that if the affairs of a well known street rail-fray company of Chicago were thoroughly aired, the air in the vicinity of the city hall would become very bad. Brazil is going to borrow money from an association of London bankers to meet h«r public expenses. Government tj is extending rapidly. Taku Inlet Railroad. If preparations progress as expected, ground will be broken for^the first Alaskan railroad by Jan. 1. The road will connect Junean with Lake Teslin, which is the source of the great Yukon. A surveying party at the head of which was Professor William A. Pratt examined the routeTiuring the summer. The professor has reported in favor of a road which, beginning at the Taku inlet, shall follow tb6 course of the Taku river up toward its source 51 miles. A 1 Tailroad can be constructed along the banks oi -..- Taku without trouble. A number o: creeks and rivers will have to be crossed, and over the Clocloheen a bridge 1,000 feet long will be needed, but the sand and gravel of the bed of that stream will make the construction easy , The route in a general way will follow the line of various small rivers, among them the Silver Salmon, Sinoakaheen and Nakana- This - ! make the grading comparatively u^sy. even through the pass in the Pitcher mountains. None of the mountain passes are more difficult to cross than those of the Alle- ghanies. The leading idea is by a short railway line to connect the Pacific ocean at Jnnean with the navigable waters of the Yukon river. Freight and passengers can then be transferred from steam er to railway cars at Juneau and be whirled up to the Yukon river, where they will be re-embarked and sent down the river. Thus the heavy laden boats will steam down stream instead of up to points along the great river. One peculiarity, of the region surveyed for the railway line is that there i» no great amount of snow inland. On the coast there are tremendous snows, which remain on the ground all winter to ft depth of sir feet As soon, however, aa the first range of mountains is crossed the country becomes drier. The moisture is precipitated on the west •ide of the mountains, as in the Rookie* leaving the eastern slope* dry. Pro- feMor Pratt beliere* it will b* possible to operate this roM marly or quite* all Democratic Election Officer Ch ularities and Refuses to Princess Anne, Md.. Nov. li. — There is a. serious legal controversy among the supervisors of election of Somerset county over the vote cast on Tuesday, J. S. Stanford, the Democratic member, having refused to sign the certificates of election because of certain irregularities in the tally sheets and ballots, in that the judges of election in several instances failed to sign the former, and that at !ea«t. 500 of the latter were couiued in spite of the fac: that they were not indorsed with trv initials of one of the judges as required by iav. The Republican supervisors, upon the advice of coursel, decided to disregard these apparent irregularities, whereupon Stanford, who had been elected secretary of the board, withdrew. The other two then reorganized the board and issued subpoenaes to. the judges and clerks of the various precincts to appear before them on Monday to make necessary corrections ir: the tally sheets. Stanford thereupon entered a protest, claiming that the whole course of the board islllegal, and the question is nicely to be taken into the, courts, where an attempt may be made to throw out: the unmarked ballcs and reverse the result cf the late election. _ Colorado I* Populist-Democratic. Denver, Nov. C.— Chief Justice Charles D. Hayt yesterday conceded the election of his" opponent, William H. Gahbert, the Populist and Democratic candidate. Gabbert's majority is over 3,000. Death Piloted the Train. Dallas. Tex.. Nov. 6.— The west-bound passenger train on the St. Louis and Southwestern road, known as the "Cotton Belt" route, near Mount Pleasant ran over and killed J. C. Bersley, section foreman. Thirty miles farther west it killed three children and shortly after -,hat J. C. Davis suicided on^the train. Incident of Life' In Arkansas. Lonoke, Ark., Nov. 6.— James Conley. a prominent cotton planter, and W. H. Booe, of the firm of W. H. Booe & Co., became involved in a dispute over a settlement yesterday when Booe drew 3 revolver and shot Cocley five times conley was shot twice in the back and both lungs were pierced. He cannot live. Booe is in J ail ;__ _ • Think Tliey Have Kobinson's Murderer. Madison, Wis.. Nov. 6.— The police oJ this city believe they have arrested the man who shot John Robinson at Darlington, Oct. 24, while atempting to rot his house. The prisoner gives his name a.s Charles McDonald, anci tallies with the description sent from Darlington. Robinson died yesterday. __ «»•.-. BlacK Gets Another Veaf. Washington. Nov. 6.— Friends of Gentral John C. Black will be glad to know that the president has decided to make no change in the office of United States district attorney at Chicago until 1SSS. From the attorney general's office the statement comes on the best of authority that Genera] Black will in no event be disturbed until he has served the full term of his four years' appointment. Beunioii of the Tajrgart Family. Decatur, Ills., Nov. 6.— Mayor Thomas Taggart, of Indianapolis, is in the city to attend the reunion of the Taggart .family, held at the home of Robert Taggart. Mayor Taylor and prominent citizens of Decatur held a. public reception at the St. Nicholas hotel last night in honor of the popular Indiana Democrat. Politicians of all parties greeted Taggart as a public guest. _ Indiana. Woman Commits Suicide. New York. Nov. 6.— Mrs. Laura Had(Sox. of Jeffersonville, Ir.d., 'Committed suicide in the Belvidere hotel, at Fourth avenue and Eighteenth street. Her body ivas found in her room at 11 o'clock In the morning. She had turned on the gas and inhaled it through a rubber tube. Georgia Prohibition Defeated. Atlanta, Ga.. Nov. 6.— The Georgia senate yesterday defeated a measure •which, if passed, would have had the effect of making Georgia a prohibition state. The bill had been pending in the legislature since last year. ' Beef to Feed the Havana Peopls. Havana, Nov. G".— About 2,000 head of cattle arrived here yesterday from the United States. _ ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. Richard Croker, who is suffering from a severe cold at New York, is very much improved. Mrs. Frank Dutton, of La Crosse.'Wis., has become insane, constantly imagining that she is Christ. She will be taken to Mendota. Otis Timothy, aged So, died at Franklin Grove, Ills., yesterday morning. He had •been a. resident of that vicinity for sixty years. The Holland Trust company, of New York, has applied for a receiver for the Saginaw (Mich.) Electric Light and Power company. Thomas A. Johnson, of Menomonie, Wis., made an assignment to Robert MacAuley. His liabilities are $4,000. with assets of JS.OOO. The annual chrysanthemum and flower show held each year under the auspices of the Horticultural society of Chicago will open next Tuesday. Some sneak thief entered the house of John Mathe, near Stevens Point. "vTis., during the absence of the family and stole $15 in money and two notes of $400 each. General C. W. Pavey. of Mount Verron. Ills., has accepted the position of special examiner in the department of justice and his appointment will follow in a few days. D. "W. Bunker, of Galesburg, His junior commander of the Illinois G. A. R., was stricken with apoplexy at Riverside sanitarium. Hamilton, Uls.^ Thursday morning, and died in the afternoon- Senator 'Wolcott anr G«n- Paine. American silver commisioners sent to Europe to confer there as to a greater use of sHver as money, have arrived at New York. Neither would talk. President Gompers has appealed to the members of the American Federation of X^OME LC assist with caih tttf 22LS& B B. GORDON, ==PATENTS== American, and Canadian Patents promptly obtained, Patent, Mechanical and' Perspective Drawings prepared, Inventions Developed. THOMPSON'S HERB TEA . . . FOR THE ... Blood, Stomach Liver and Kidneys^ Composed of Roots, Herbs, Leaves and Barks. A GUARANTEED CURE FOR ... Dysp> psia, Biliousness, Liver and Kidney Complaints, Kheumatism, Neuralgia, Catarrh, Nervous Debility, Sick Headftckej Loss of Appetite, Blotches, Pimples. Scrofula, Erysipelas. Salt Eheum. Eczema, Weak Back, Fever and) A true and all other Diseases arising from Impurities of the Blood or Derangement of the Nervous System. Price 25 Cents, PREPARED BY THE THOMPSON HERB TEA CO. NEW YORK. jause of the striking eng:inm_-rs <..i Wrt: '. Britain. The sum of SluO.uud is ne t d«f'. Some envious individual tiuer^d a hall at Alma Center. \Vi.=., in which local talent \vas billed to give a piny, and plastered the entire stagy with thick paint a few hours ijeforc- the cui-.ain was to rise. Commissioner of Internal Revenue \T. S. Forman, it is reported at Washington, will soon resign, and will probably he succeeded hy National Committeeman N. B. Scott, ol: West Virginia, or Assistant Commissioner George W. Wilson. Seven trustees of the W. C. T. U. temple have resigned, including iliss \Villard, who was forced to retire because of other pressing duties. Several of the others who resigned were opponents of Mrs. Carse, and their action is considered a victory tor her. 'T^fT 7 "" "HANDBALL. A Simple Irish Game Requiring t T nnsn»l Dexterity. Handball is imported from Ireland. It calls for more exertion than bowling, and brings into activity noC only every uiusclo Of the human frame, but also the mental faculties. The «ame is played in a small court with walls on all four sides. Any large room will do. Twenty-one points is a score, and the player first ruakiug that number is the winner. There is a chalk line on the floor about SO feet from the target wall. The players toss up to decide who is to serve the ball. This is !in ad- Tantage, for the server has it in his power to serve the ball in a manner to puzzle his opponent. He stands inside thechiill; line, bounds the ball on the Uoor. and, mi the rebound strikes it a quick ':;u-d blow. Bending it against the rear \ J| Tne lower down the ball strikes tho i much the more difficult is it for the opponent to strike it on the rebound After the first blow the ball may be hurled against any of the four wails. OIK' miss -or, allowing the ball to rebound twice puts out the opponent, and trie other takes an inning. The ball is kept in a rapid, continuous flight through the air from the .palms of the player's hands to the walls. It is permissible after the first palm blow to kick it with the foot, but tho ball must not touch the clothing. The ball is of rubber, covered with horsehide and tightly bound with cotton thread. It is very hard and about 2>i inches in diameter. A beginner at the game finds the impact of the ball against his palms anything but pleasant at first, and after the first game one is likely to find the bones of his hand rather sore. It is easy to learn the points. The chief things to learn are physical alacrity and mental alertness. European C It seems r-hat Europe has no confideL. •» in us. Is that the reason why Mr. McKinley haa failed to restore prosperity? The North Walk flystery BY WILL N. HARDEN A Stirring Story of * Mysterious Crime and the running down of the criminal. We have purchased the rights and the story will b« Published In This Paper Look for It Application for Lf(ju»r Lloenie. Notice is hereby f?i VCD that I, the under- eigned will make application »t the re<ful«r December term, 1897. to the board of county commissioners of Case county, Indian*, for a license to sell fplrituoua, VUWUB »ud malt liquors ID less quantities than a qu«rt at* time, -with tbe privilege of permltttnt the tame to be drank on tbe promiiet whereon »old. The premises whereon 8«M UquOnu* to be sold and drank are flni- ated in a room OD the fleet floor of the two- «torv orlclc building on lot No. 60, old plat, city 1 ol ixjjfanKport, Kel township. Cu« county, In' diana. JOJOWTJ as No. SIT Third itreet. Bali- room front* upo» Third 8tre«t, 24% feet and running wert extends bacK flfly f«et and ha* a 11 foot ceiling. FBEDIKICIC BCPPB. Application for Liquor License. Notice is hereby Driven that I the undersigned will make application at the rejTJlar December term. liSr. of the board of county commissioners of Cass county. Indiana, fora license to sell spirttuouf, vinous and malt liquors in les? quantities than a quart at a rime, -with theprivilece of permitting- the game to be drank on the premises whereon sold. The premi=es whereon said liquors are to he «>ld and drank are located on the jrround floor of thn one story frame buildine known as No 517 Twelfth street, rbe room whereto gaid liquors are to be told and drank ha* a 20- foot frontajre on Twelfth street, leitendinir west«0 feet with nil-fool ceiling, all of which i» locatea on part of lot 3. Fitch and Jeroloman's addition to the citr of Logansport, Kei township, Cssa county, Indiana- JOHX Vf. FETTIG. Application for Llqnor License. Notice if hereby driven that I will make application at the regular December term. 18S7, of the Bo*rf of County Commissioners of Cam county. Indiana, for license to sell spirituous, •rtnooj and mxlt liquors in less quantities than a quart at a time, with the privilege of permitting the same to be drank on the prem- Ues whereon Wld. The pren;i»e» whereon said liquors arc to t* sold ana drank are located on lot number three (3) in J. B. Shnltz's first addition to the city ef Loeansport to athree- itory brick buildicf, f routing- on Third street. Tbe room wherein eaid liquors are to be sold »od drank is located OD ti« ground floor, of said baildlmj. which has a 30-foot frontage on Third meet, extends bock east eighty-feet, hasatenfocrtoeflinraod i* >HOVB a* No. 00 Third itreet. All in Locansport, Bel ttiwmnsp. Can county, India**. AXTBVB EXCURSIONS To Indianapoli Nov. 14,, 16 and 18, via Pennsylvania Lines. Jfoi-LO, O. F. 8t«te»eettog» (Owed B«- campment, NOT. 16th—Grand Lodge, NoT.lTU and iStb), low rate excursion ticket* will to- sold to Indianapolis, November 16th and .Ittk from ticket stations on PeoDfylTania Linecfe Indiana, and. November 17th from stations DM exceedintflOO mites from Indianapolis. ] ticket* ralid frifay, November tttk. •flpIMtBtsMBt rf AMlCM». Notice is hereby fdren that I haw been appointed and qnsJfflfd a* magnet of «11 tk» property of Edwin M. WaJden. *-d*sw4t FiuncM. Itching ptlM, nlght'i horrid pl*f o« la IniUatly relieved and permtoeotir •ored by Do»u» 1 « Olotmeat. Ycvr dealer ought to keep it.